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syracuse, which he was. anyway, he came in and i said, remember bob? heavyweight champion from wisconsin when you were on the team in syracuse? he said, what a left hook. that is what he said. he could knock people out with that thing. people thought he was right- handed and then he would plow them with that. many news in and outside of the senate. public interest groups and campaign reform -- it was always about friendship and trust. trust is what is missing in this place. the point of trust is the coin of the realm, and the point of trust is severely tarnished. it is easy to see and it is very sad to those of us who are here. he was a remarkable kind of a guy. loved to to fight, especially -- remember those puffing noises he used to make? [laughter] it was usually after a cigarette he had snatched out in the hall. still smoking those things? he said, shut up. then he would nail ya. so, he had no time for the bs'ers. he was as direct and honest as his steady stare. each of us have mentioned his integrity. if you have integrity, nothing else matters. if you do not have integrity, nothing
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is excess growth of sebaceous tissue. and in his 50s, it turned his nose into a hideous purple bulb it was--it looks like an alcoholic nose, although that was not the cause of it. w.c. fields had something rather similar. and now it could be easily corrected by laser surgery. it could actually have been corrected during morgan's lifetime by surgery, but for various reasons, he chose not to do that. i can go into that if you'd like, but it was a very big fact in his life. he was so public and he was constantly meeting new people, and he would kind of glare at you when he met you, because you couldn't look at him without looking at his nose. and his handshake and his imposing glare was kind of daring people to flinch or to react, or in some way look--you know, not deal with his nose. steichen, when he took that picture, afterwards wrote that looking into j.p. morgan's eyes is like staring into the lights of an oncoming express train. and, i mean, imagine being this very public figure, very much being criticized on all sides for some of what he was doing and having this deformity that everybo
flight is going to make you cry. >> wa, wa, my sue me, i'm hungry and possibly teething. maybe i'm wet. who knows? i'm a baby, wa, wa, wa! sometimes what we suffer from is bigger than we think ... like the flu. with aches, fever and chills- the flu's a really big deal. so why treat it like it's a little cold? there's something that works differently than over-the-counter remedies. prescription tamiflu attacks the flu virus at its source. so don't wait. call your doctor right away. tamiflu is prescription medicine for treating the flu in adults and children one year and older whose flu symptoms started within the last two days. before taking tamiflu tell your doctor if you're pregnant, nursing. have serious health conditions, or take other medicines. if you develop an allergic reaction, a severe rash, or signs of unusual behavior, stop taking tamiflu and call your doctor immediately. children and adolescents in particular may be at an increased risk of seizures, confusion or abnormal behavior. the most common side effects are mild to moderate nausea and vomiting. the flu comes on fast,
to be much, much worse than it was. but they were lucky, they were lucky and some of the ways. >> your book bill focuses on june to october of 1940. >> yes. >> after the evacuation from dunkirk, what happened? does hitler attacked britain at that point? to the british fight back? what? >> the germans followed their plan, and maybe that was a mistake. at least one german general, and i think even hermann goering, said at the time of dunkirk, let's forget about paris for a little while. let's put as many troops as we can into england. fly them over there, seized the airfield. the shock might be so great that the british government will cave in or negotiate your instead what the germans did was, of course they stop at the ocean. then he turned south and they wanted to knock france out of the war, which is what they did. they entered paris on june 16, i think. the government in paris led to the south. they were practically in a different city every day. and churchill hoped and pleaded with the french to continue fighting. both countries have pledged, one to another, that they would not drop out
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. >> it happened so fast. it was, like, incredible. >> the building will have to be torn down and the cause is under investigation. this is around the clock operation. the director of the operations says the company hopes to find an alternative place soon so the employees will be able to work. something they want to do especially with the holidays coming. >> ktvu viewer sent us this picture. you can send photos at any time. you can postthem directly to our facebook page. >>> oakland police investigating a homicide. they responded to a gun shot about 3:30 this afternoon. a man was pronounced dead at the scene. so far, no suspects in custody. the man's name has not been released. >>> continuing coverage of a bottom hoax that shut down two schools. lincoln elementary for the day. a spray painted message was found this morning in san jose threatening to kill a teacher with a bottom. a sweep found no devices. they have strong leads. >> we are looking at several t people. >> authorities also checked other schools but didn't find anything out of the ordinary. the target of the threat is a well-lik
, a office seeker from new york, goes to monticello trying to get an appointment. he was, would have fit right in this city even now. travels to lobby for the job. he was a burr loyalist. jefferson, not so much. one of the things i say to my hamill tone yang guys is at least my guy didn't get shot in jersey. [laughter] so, and of all the founders, the most likely to have sent shirtless e-mails is alexander hamilton. [laughter] want to get that on the record, and then we'll move on. matthew davis is sitting there pleading his case, and jefferson's looking sort of -- listening in that vaguely charming way he had. you could leave, and everyone who left his company thought he agrueled with them which was -- agreed with them which was a wonderful way to get through the moment, not such a agreement way to get through the day. and there's a fly buzzing around. and jefferson's nodding and nodding and is in eye contact with davis and goes -- grabs the fly and begins pulling it apart. [laughter] davis begins to realize this payment work out quite as well -- this may not work out quite as well as h
in evidence. the life of joseph p. kennedy was, for me, a sort of antique funhouse mirror which if i looked at it long enough would reflect back to me, often in hazy, indistinct, distorted forms, images of events, people, places which organized and arranged told the story of 20th century america. as a historian, i'm interested in origin, so i will tell you about the origin of this book. i was a colleague of arthur schlessinger or at the city university of new york. he introduced me to the kennedy family at a -- some event, i don't know what it was, a reception, a dinner. i met with jean kennedy smith be, ambassador smith for the first time, and i had recently, i was finishing up my hearst book, and in my hearst biography, i had used a treasure-trove of materials that jean kennedy smith's daughter who was writing a collection, who was compiling letters from her father to her automatics -- to her aunts and uncles had put me on to. and in that treasure-trove of material, letters from william randolph can hearst to joseph kennedy and back and forth, i glimpsed a man who was different from every
percentile of the country. >> i would call him an academic gun for hire. that's what he was. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm bob simon. in this edition, we examine two very different kinds of fraud. bernie madoff's wife and surviving son break their silence about wall street's most infamous criminal. and later, we visit a high school con man who figured the best way to make the grade was to cheat the s.a.t.s but first, in december 2008, bernie madoff confessed to running a $65-billion ponzi scheme, the largest financial fraud in history. while madoff is serving 150 years in prison, his family had to deal with the consequences of his crimes. his wife ruth divested of most of her great wealth and derided by a suspicious world. their son mark dead, driven to suicide by shame and accusations of guilt. their other son andrew isolated, trying to live with the disgrace. are they innocent or willing partners? in october of 2011, ruth and andrew gave their first interview since bernie madoff's arrest. they sat down with morley safer to speak out about crime, punishment, and the shame of being a
the underlying complainant was. you would necessarily have to reveal who the respondent was. >> it's an interesting point. >> sorry. >> i wonder what the staff thinks on that? because the staff can't initiate a complaint either on its own awareness or it can say we heard about it from x, but we're going to erase x and issue a complaint? >> >> first of all we're bound by the confidentiality provisions so we would be very careful to make sure nothing that would be considered confidential was disclosed. we also would have the opportunity to file on behalf of somebody or staff-initiated, then it's staff versus public official x. so the original complainant would be hidden or masked in that sense. >> i have no quarrel with that and just wanted to anticipate how that might play out. my last comment and i'm sorry i'm going back to the chapter 2/chapter 3 issue for a second on the 2 versus 3 votes. i have no problem with the chapter 3 presumption that if you don't have three votes there is no violation. but under chapter 2 if there aren't three votes to not find a violation, then it s
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is at the root of the civil war, which is certainly was, but what interested me was the relationship between the early emancipation of slaves in the northern states and the leader emancipation much larger in scale in the southern states. slavery was legal in all of the british colonies and all of north america at the end of the 18th-century, and gradually northern states, northeast and mid-atlantic states abolished slavery but i realized this was a gradual process that took a long time. that what we discovered as there was leaves a new jersey in the 1860's, and most of the states that abolished slavery between c-17 80 and 1804 which is the period that we customarily look at had to do it again leader in the 19th century because there was so much ambiguity as to what the road from slavery to freedom was. so, thinking about that, i tried to then step back and say if this is the case what does this mean for how we should understand emancipation in the united states and the notion of sectionalism between freedom and slavery that organizes our understanding of american political history. so i've b
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not understand that when i was a child. it always seemed that it was east of where everything i knew was. >> all this down here was county of san francisco, so there was a point in time where you could be in the county of san francisco, but not in the city you live in these outside lands. >> lead problem is if you look at the orientation, no. is up. we are going to turn it the way we are normally accustomed to seeing it. here is where the golden gate bridge is. here is where the bay bridge is. the county went all the way down here, and about a year later, they moved the county to write about here, so this was county land or outside land, and this was the city. this was 1861, so the city has grown by this much. these were added, and they are basically pasture lands. that is where petrero street is. >> and out here, the rancho -- what is a rancho? >> it is a mexican land grant that we agreed to respect when we still california from the mexicans. we agreed to respect the land grants that existed, and there was a commission set up. regretfully, none of the land grants were legally bested, so most of
to use this heat-seeking camera to find where the woman was. it's hard to tell, but she's clenching to a branch in the middle of these floodwaters while the helicopter keeps an eye on her, and guides a rescue boat down river to pick her up. >> it's amazing. she was washed away by floodwaters and was able to end up grabbing something and holding on to it until rescuers got there. >> clinging for about an hour. rescuers, you see here, able to get her in the boat. she survived and was okay. imagine the helicopter once it located where she was, sort of just hung out in the air. >> yeah. just being those eyes in the air was key to this woman's survival, and to give you an idea of the scope of this flooding in the uk, take a look at some of this other video. >> probably just a good idea to stay on the other side. wait until things calm down. find somewhere to go. don't risk it, because your car's not made to go through that much water. >>> the humane society of the unite went under cover at a wheatland, wyoming pig farm, and what they uncovered resulted in nine arrests. now, i want to war
mow and they moved away. and stopped talking. so i turned around. there he was. >> jon: and there he was. >> there he was. an he came up and put his hand out. and so i shook his hand. i tried to be cool. i wasn't. and then he said come on, give me a hug. and i said all right. and i hugged him. and-- . >> jon: go he -- did he go come on, stop, let me go. >> no, i was-- you know that is always hard to judge, right, when dow stop the man hug, it's hard. >> jon: you got to give also this, the pat, or did you just go slow dance. >> no i went slow dance. >> jon: you got to be kidding me. >> i z i when slow dance. >> jon: no pat. >> no pat, i went slow dance. but, but then he said the most amazing thing to me. he said it's official, we're friends. >> jon: oh, wow. that's nice. (applause) >> yeah. >> jon: that's nice. i'm happy for you. >> you know what it's like, though, jon, i'm looking for a little more now. >> jon: really? >> you know, it's tough it sticks in your head, you condition stop thinking about it, 132 shows, i mean. >> jon: today though you were down in dc, trying to get some m
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the people, but he never took himself too seriously. people talk about what a good diplomat he was. he knew how to motivate others to be the same. even those down on their careers, lost faith, in hardship. this was a tough task to inspire other to serve with dignity and self-respect. chris knew how to do that. nothing we can say here can make up for the heart ache and pain which brings less to his family. we hope family members will draw solace and strength in our coming together around his life and service in a joyful way that shows how deeply we miss chris. i still have chris last message on my e-mail. he wrote hello, tom. it is exciting times in tripoli. with election and new congress coming together. as i read libya's recent history it is a bit like we are reliving the post world war ii years. how right he was. that was chris. always thinking, always sharp, always ready. public service is too often looked down upon by some in this country. often my colleagues in the foreign service la meant they don't make them the way they used to anymore. today we remember a man, chris stevens, whose
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their system was? what did they think was important, and how did they try to carry it out? >> where did they get to right to march into eastern europe? >> they were the victors of the war. hitler had invaded germany in 1941, and they fought back against the germans, and they kept going against berlin. >> the fine stalinism. >> stalinism was developed system,-- define stalinism. >> stalinism was a developed system of control. it believed it could control everything, not only in politics and economics but social life, civic life, sports clubs and chess clubs. in the stalinist system, there were no independent institutions of any kind. no independent voices of any kind were allowed to speak. all the economy was under state control, and all of society was. there was a cultural aspect, too. the arts were under stalinist control, and there was a cold of stalin himself. his portrait hung everywhere. -- there was a cult of stalin himself. >> i grew up in a small town of indiana, and one of my streets, you talk about radio casuth. \ >> he was the hon gary and hero of an earlier time, and much la
what their mission was and who their target was? >> you have to ask bill mccraven that. they're not idiots. i mean, they knew certainly how critical this was. they knew who they were and who they were working with. >> one week after the rehearsal, the launch window opened up. a favorable forecast and moonless night, essential for an attack by air. they knew it could be months before the next opportunity. on thursday, april 28th the president gathered the small core of planners in the situation room to debate the choices one last time. you had a couple up options, doing nothing, an air-raid with no evidence of after action or proof of death or this. you were against this mission as they launched it, correct? >> as i pointed out early on, there was no consensus. the president got us all down in the situation room, and he said, okay, basically roll call. >> what was your vote? >> my recommendation was to go forward. >> and why would you recommend that over others in the group? >> i felt the risk was manageable. the evidence, to me, was compelling enough to take the risk. i thoug
does not it.ieve may have completely ignored and do notunderstand how deeplyy wooded this nation was. nation was.hi sms ,> since the newtown tragedy % of people are likely to support gun control. aremakers in our region o debate the issue safety in our schools following the tragedy in newtown. bob marshall says he proposes staffers with guns next month. marshall spoke about the proposal before an array talked inrdsplacing armed cards schools. the measure is being met with mixed emotion. arsenal says he believes the newtown massacre could have been prevented if someone else marshall says-- he believes the newtown massacre could have been prevented if someone else in the school had a gun. prevent things before the damage is done. the decision to use armed teachers andained would be to carry guns up to the school administrators. a large sporting goods chain says it will no longer sell automatic weapons. this is a move in the wake of the connecticut shooting. why othererg reports gunshots a business is booming. assault rifles hold it does he is. --enthusiasts. it is fun to shoot. sales a
on the auto show. this was, you know, january 2009 so you remember, you were here. >> sure. >> it was the, you know, the chrysler and gm on the brink of bankruptcy, the former mayor was in jail, and detroit had become sort of the, you know, the poster city of recession basically. >> right. >> i've seen reporters come from not just all over the country, but from all over the world basically to, you know, cover the story, but also to gawk in a weird way and to, you know, take a few photos of the packer plant, and, you know, use detroit as like some sort of metaphor for whatever was happening in the country, and that's probably around the time i called you, and you were like, oh, yeah, good luck, buddy. [laughter] i did believe, i guess, that as a, you know, as someone from the area, i could, you know, hopefully bring a nuance and a sensitivity to the topic. that includes that nuance includes things like humor. you know, i think, so often somebody comes to detroit for a few days, focusing on, like, the bleakest, you know, and most tired narratives told again and again and again, and, you know, ag
the following. before i would do this movie there had to be two things. i have forgotten what the first one was. e send was hugh jack man has to be alive. >> the two continues for doing this film, one was doing all the singing live, and the second was hugh jackman existing. >> rose: okay. so you accomplished both, didn't you? >> i can't take credit-- (laughter) >> rose: your conditions were met. >> yes, yeah. >> rose: was it dangerous to do the singing live? >> i felt the reverse. i felt it was-- going back to how to translate the musical on to film, to me what i was trying to protect s what makes it emotional. and when you lip sync to playback even if you do it brilliantly there is a falsity, an artificial y'allity which the audience have to reforgive during a movie. so even the great movie muse calls, you forgive it. in a light or comedic musical this is fine but in something about such raw emotions i didn't want the audience to be forgiving the actors during this. and secondly, you know, if you do it live, and we did it live with a live piano accompaniment, so not only is the singing live, b
but on a friday or saturday with more kids and people around. that said it was bad enough as it was. two dead and others wounded. as always a lot of sadly ly walking from the back of my store toward the front when i heard the first gunshot. my first thought was something large has fallen but they were within a half second of each other and by the third shot, i thought, this is happening this is real. these are gunshots and this is going on. i changed glances with my manager and it was go time that we needed to get to safety. we were escorting guests that were in our store as well as guests in the corridor of the mall in the hallway and other employees who work at kiosks that are throughout the middle of the mall and in to our back room. as these shots were being fired. >> taylor, you have a security gate at the store that you work in. were you able to get that security gate closed and effectively seal off the people who you were able to get in the store? >> i was. actually after we got everybody in to our back room i realized the gate was still open and we needed to close the gate because if
is that we came across was, romney had a mormon documentarian follow him around in the campaign. he was a friend of one of the romney sons. he had great access. he made a documentary about romney. in 2010, he showed it to the family, they loved it. the staff said, we are not going to show this to the public. they thought it showed too much of him talking about his mormon faith in a way that they feared could turn off the public, which has some misconceptions about that faith. to me, that captured the attention in the romney campaign. the staff never wanted to talk about the candidate. they wanted to make it about obama and his handling of the economy. ultimately, that a lot obama and his campaign to define mitt romney and his campaign. host: and yet, he did talk about his mormon faith at the convention. other members that spoke about mitt romney, but that only happened at the convention. it did not happen in 30-second spots. did not move much beyond that. guest: the obama campaign did not understand what they were up to. they did not anticipate the extent to which mitt romney would
democrat at long. >> rose: al better wa, do you think? >> i think the country is out there saying, you know, why don't you clowns get your act together. this really is-- i think it just infuriates people to see business as usual with something that is this serious. and charlie, what justifies that position, i think is they aren't that far apart. now to be sure a lot of what they do now has to then be really implemented next year. but when you talk about the macro numbers at least, they're talking about a package now, a little over $2 trillion. they've already done a little over one last year. about half-and-half and on spending, they're about 50 billion apart, over 10 years. over 10 years. and on revenues they're about 200 billion apart. that shouldn't be hard to bridge. that should be very easy. but i think it goes to what julianna said. there is such a mistrust. and both sides but particularly boehner have to worry about their rank and file. i think obama has gone pretty far. >> rose: you do? >> i do. >> rose: but has he laid out where the spending cuts will be so bayne kerr take that bac
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